Gas supply chain experts have come up with a list of key players involved in the global gas supply network.
According to experts, the top tier players include: · Gazprom, the company behind Russia’s state-owned gas company Gazpromneft and the company responsible for delivering gas to European markets, including the European Union.
· Gazcom, the state-controlled Russian gas giant that is also the owner of Rosneft.
· the European Commission, the European agency responsible for gas supply, energy security and other matters.
· Germany’s Energex, a supplier of gas to the European market.
· France’s Total, the French state-run gas giant.
· Spain’s Total SA, the Spanish state-dominated gas giant and the largest gas producer in Europe.
· Russia’s Gazprom.
The main European market for Russian gas is Germany, but it also operates gas pipelines in the Netherlands, Belgium, Belgium and France.
The Netherlands, in particular, has become a major customer of Russian gas.
Europe is also home to the biggest gas producers in the world, such as France, Germany and the United Kingdom.
· Turkey, the largest producer of gas in the European continent and the world.
· India, which supplies more than 90% of the world’s gas, as well as the Middle East.
· Australia, which is an important source of gas for the Middle Eastern and Asian markets.
· Nigeria, the country with the world market for liquefied natural gas.
· China, the second largest producer after Russia.
These players have their headquarters in Moscow and have access to many pipelines and transmission lines that supply gas to Europe.
The European Union is the main buyer of Russian natural gas, and has also been buying gas from Russia.
The EU is also a major supplier of liquefying gas to China, and this has been a source of tension between Moscow and Beijing.
The United States and China have different views on Russia’s gas sector.
The U.S. has long opposed Russia’s natural gas purchases from China, while China has been buying Russian gas to boost domestic demand and expand its market share in Europe and elsewhere.
The Russians are the world leaders in natural gas production and consumption, and Russia has a huge gas reserves in the Arctic and elsewhere that could help them in the fight against climate change.
But the Europeans have been looking to other markets.
The Europeans also have a major pipeline to Asia, and the EU has been keen to diversify its energy supplies in a way that helps to meet rising energy demand in Europe, particularly in the North Sea.
Europe’s energy strategy The EU aims to use its economic clout and the political power of the European Economic Area to develop and implement its energy strategy.
The goal is to increase the country’s production of natural gas to 10 billion cubic meters per year by 2020 and then to 100 billion cubic meter per year over the next 20 years, according to the EU’s 2016-2020 Strategic Energy Outlook.
The EEA’s economic area covers 40 percent of the EU and comprises the former Soviet Union, Poland, Bulgaria, Romania, Greece, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, Slovenia, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Estonia and Estonia and parts of Poland, Romania and Bulgaria.
This means that it includes most of the former USSR.
The policy of diversification has led to a diversification of Europe’s gas supply chains.
Gas has become the main energy source for many of the region’s countries, including Russia.
But its production has declined significantly in recent years, particularly due to low natural gas prices, the financial crisis and sanctions.
Russia’s economic recovery has also led to lower gas prices in Europe due to the country having a huge and growing economy, which makes the country the primary supplier of energy to many countries in Europe as well.
This has made it a natural market for Russia.
In recent years the price of Russian crude has declined and prices of other oil and gas products have been on the rise.
As a result, Russia has become an important supplier of fuel for many countries, particularly Germany, which imports more than 80 percent of its energy needs.
Germany’s gas needs have grown, especially in the wake of the economic crisis, and it is looking to diversified supply to meet this growing demand.
The country has also recently invested in the development of renewable energy technologies.
The Baltic Sea region has been among the most active in Europe in the exploration and production of shale gas, particularly oil and natural gas resources.
However, the industry is facing severe economic problems and a lack of new infrastructure, and is now struggling to develop new markets in the region.
The gas supply sector is one of the most complex in the energy sector.
In Europe, it is divided into three sectors: gas, coal and nuclear.
Gas is made by pumping water and steam underground to release gas, which then enters the ground via pipelines.
The nuclear sector provides energy for nuclear reactors,